BOOK TOUR Review: “A Criminal Magic” by Lee Kelly

BOOK TOUR Review, "A Criminal Magic" by Lee Kelly

A review by Domoni.

Joan is desperate to take care of her family. Since the awful day her mother died, her main concern is caring for her young sister Ruby and making sure to keep a roof over the heads of her sister, cousin, and even the uncle she despises. Their family barely survives off the money they make selling her uncle’s shine. In Prohibition times, the bottled magic gives a high that can’t be beat. But that magic is illegal and since her uncle drinks as much as he makes, the money doesn’t come in as much as it is needed. Joan hid her own magic abilities from everyone in her life. Until the day that Gunn came offering her uncle an opportunity to turn their fortunes around.  When her uncle Jeb’s wasted form doesn’t impress the gangster, Joan steps up and confesses her abilities. Now she is caught up in a job that could save her family, or ruin her.

Alex despises magic and its allure. He used to help his father bottle shine before his father’s arrest. Then he hid his abilities and even began training to become a Prohibition agent. He claims to hate magic, but really he just hates the life he lost with his father’s arrest. When he is brought before some top Prohibition agents and unmasked as a sorcerer, he can either go undercover as a sorcerer to the mob, or face prosecution of his own. Maybe he can get back the life he wants, but trying to take down this gang could take all he has left.

This book takes place in an alternate reality. The time of Prohibition and gangs ruling the streets are alive and well, but magic is the center, not alcohol. The world the author created was a shadow to the story though. I found myself often forgetting the era that was supposed to be portrayed. It could literally be anytime or place. So if you are looking for a story that embraces the mob culture, this is not it.  That does not make this a bad story though. I did enjoy the tale.

Joan and Alex are well developed characters with personalities and conflicts that evolve and grow through the story. With their evolution, my enjoyment and opinions of the characters also changed. I found myself becoming more invested in Alex as time passed and more disappointed in Joan. The smaller characters were not as fleshed out and I do wish there was a bit more about them included in the story. In the end, the idea of the story itself held me more than the events taking place in the pages of this book.

My rating: 3.5/5 stars.

This page contains affiliate links. Read our full disclosure here.

BOOK TOUR Review: "A Criminal Magic" by Lee Kelly

A Criminal Magic
Lee Kelly
Publication date: February 2nd 2016
Genres: Fantasy, Historical, Young Adult

THE NIGHT CIRCUS meets THE PEAKY BLINDERS in Lee Kelly’s new crossover fantasy novel.

Magic is powerful, dangerous and addictive – and after passage of the 18th Amendment, it is finally illegal.

It’s 1926 in Washington, DC, and while Anti-Sorcery activists have achieved the Prohibition of sorcery, the city’s magic underworld is booming. Sorcerers cast illusions to aid mobsters’ crime sprees. Smugglers funnel magic contraband in from overseas. Gangs have established secret performance venues where patrons can lose themselves in magic, and take a mind-bending, intoxicating elixir known as the sorcerer’s shine.

Joan Kendrick, a young sorcerer from Norfolk County, Virginia accepts an offer to work for DC’s most notorious crime syndicate, the Shaw Gang, when her family’s home is repossessed. Alex Danfrey, a first-year Federal Prohibition Unit trainee with a complicated past and talents of his own, becomes tapped to go undercover and infiltrate the Shaws.

Through different paths, Joan and Alex tread deep into the violent, dangerous world of criminal magic – and when their paths cross at the Shaws’ performance venue, despite their orders, and despite themselves, Joan and Alex become enchanted with one another. But when gang alliances begin to shift, the two sorcerers are forced to question their ultimate allegiances and motivations. And soon, Joan and Alex find themselves pitted against each other in a treacherous, heady game of cat-and-mouse.

A CRIMINAL MAGIC casts a spell of magic, high stakes and intrigue against the backdrop of a very different Roaring Twenties.

Goodreads / Amazon / Barnes & Noble / iTunes / Kobo


Lee Kelly

Author Bio:

Lee Kelly has wanted to write since she was old enough to hold a pencil, but it wasn’t until she began studying for the California Bar Exam that she conveniently started putting pen to paper. An entertainment lawyer by trade, Lee has practiced law in Los Angeles and New York. She lives with her husband and children in Millburn, New Jersey, though after a decade in Manhattan, she can’t help but still call herself a New Yorker. She is the author of A Criminal Magic and City of Savages. Visit her at

Website / Goodreads / Facebook / Twitter


a Rafflecopter giveaway

Xpresson Book Tours

Review: “Shadow Fall (Shadow Fall #1)” by Audrey Grey

Shadow Fall (Shadow Fall #1) by Audrey Grey

A review by Amanda.

Maia Graystone lives in a world held hostage by catastrophe. An asteroid is poised to pass so closely to Earth that utter destruction is unavoidable. The Emperor has seized this opportunity to solidify the elitist segregation that keeps him in power. Those of Gold and Silver status have a secure place in the space station that was built when the danger first became clear. Those of Bronze status will have to earn one of the limited remaining spots by competing in the Shadow Trials; a series of challenges designed to weed out the weak and unworthy.

Maia is the child of a Gold mother and a Bronze father. She was Chosen, matched with a Prince to be married at eighteen, and elevate her from a life of comfortable means to one of luxury. However, when her mother abandons the family and her father is executed for treason, young Maia and Max are forced to beg and steal to live. Maia is caught stealing and thrown into the Pit to be forgotten. After six years of fighting for survival, she escapes with assistance from an enigmatic group of rebels. In exchange for her help in a dangerous mission, they will help her find her brother. For the mission to succeed, she must ally with a brooding and murderous boy from the Pit. She must also become someone else entirely to compete in the Shadow Trials. Can she fool those who knew her as Maia into believing the lie?

This book has the bones of an excellent apocalyptic story. The characters are complex and interesting and the plot is fascinating at its core. The first half of the story sets up the world, the danger, and introduces the heroes and villains, but it moves too slowly to keep the reader’s attention for long. There are also too many elements introduced too soon, making the plot feel over-complicated and convoluted. The second half moves at a faster pace and has a simplified feel to it. In contrast to the first part, readers will be glued to the pages, waiting to find out the fates of Maia and her cohorts. There are similarities to The Hunger Games franchise, but nothing that screams “rip-off” in an obvious manner. The romantic allusions are somewhat cliché but it doesn’t detract from the story once the over-arcing plot gains traction. I will be interested to see where the story goes from here, and will pick up the next book.

My rating: 3.5/5 stars.

This page contains affiliate links. Read our full disclosure here.

BOOK TOUR Review: “The Alienation of Courtney Hoffman” by Brady Stefani

The Alienation of Courtney Hoffman by Brady Stefani

A review by Domoni.

When Courtney was seven years old, her grandfather, the person she adored the most, tattooed her and then tried to drown her. Two weeks later, crazy and raving about aliens, he kills himself in a bathtub. Now Courtney is 15 years old and still struggles with the trauma from her childhood. She is terrified of the dark and has nightmares about aliens, except when she’s awake they are still there. Her parents are divorced and Courtney’s father isn’t really interested in much; Courtney’s mother has no time or patience for what Courtney is going through, so she has her committed.  Medication and a summer at Dad’s, and Courtney is feeling better and has seen no aliens, until she goes home and it all comes back. Courtney needs answers and when she meets the girl she thought was her imaginary friend, she may finally be on the path to find them. Is Courtney crazy like her grandfather, or are the aliens real and does her bloodline mean she is destined for more?

This is an interesting book that had me guessing the whole way through. Courtney is swept up into a conspiracy that is as old as time, or is it just delusion? Who can she trust, can she even trust herself? Courtney is a well created character that evoked many emotions from me. I felt for her and it hurt my heart when her interactions with her cold mother broke her down. Courtney feels so alone and the only person she was close to who understood her is dead. She isn’t allowed to even talk about her grandfather and if she mentions her dreams, experiences or fears, she will just be sent back to the psych ward.

One constant from Courtney’s childhood was her imaginary friend Astra. As she got older, she saw her less though. Until she is in the psych ward and meets Agatha, who she knows is the girl she’s seen her whole life. Agatha doesn’t know who Courtney is, but she knows about the aliens. Agatha wants to help Courtney find out what the truth is.  She also wants to know if Courtney has a part in her dreams of the apocalypse. Agatha is a strong character and I love the depth the author put into each one of his creations. I was invested in her as much as Courtney and enjoyed learning more about each girl.

The world created for this story was in-depth and easy to picture. I could easily imagine the abandoned mental hospital and the monastery the girls visit on their path to the truth. With simple yet vivid imagery, I was pulled through this story in a smooth and quick read. I did not want to put the story down once I had started. I liked that I could not predict what would happen or how it would end. I would gladly read more from this author.

My rating: 5/5 stars.

This page contains affiliate links. Read our full disclosure here.

The Alienation of Courtney Hoffman by Brady Stefani banner

The Alienation of Courtney Hoffman
by Brady Stefani
Genre: YA Psychological Thriller/Scifi
Release Date: June 7th 2016

Summary from Goodreads:

Fifteen year old Courtney wants to be normal like her friends. But there’s something frighteningly different about her—and it’s not just the mysterious tattoo her conspiracy-obsessed grandfather marked her with before he disappeared. She’s being visited in her bedroom at night by aliens claiming to have shared an alliance with her grandfather. And imaginary or not, they’re starting to to take over her mind. “Mental illness is a slippery slope,” her mother warns her.

The last thing Courtney wants to do is end up crazy and dead like her grandfather did. But what about the tattoo? And the aliens trying to recruit her? With her new alien-savvy friend Agatha and her apocalyptic visions, Courtney begins connecting the dots between the past, present and future—of her bloodline, and the ancient history that surrounds it. Is she going insane, like her family claims her grandfather did, or is she actually a “chosen one” with ancestral connections to another world? Either way, Courtney has a mission: untangle her past, discover the truth, and stop the apocalypse before it’s too late for everyone.   

Add to Goodreads

Buy Links: Amazon | Barnes & Noble | Indiebound

The Alienation of Courtney Hoffman was featured in Redbook Mag! Check it out HERE!

Advance Praise:

“A must read sci-fi book.”

– Hypable, fandom reviews

“A wild ride through portals to other worlds… This debut novel fuses a serious issue—the stigma of mental illness—with sci-fi to chronicle a girl’s unusual coming of age.”

– Kirkus Review

“This novel has a breakneck pace and Stefani’s writing is fluid and perfectly suited to this most extraordinary tale that blends coming of age, adventure, science fiction, and post-apocalyptic genres— and it all works beautifully.”

– Readers’ Favorite, Five Stars

“As the father of two teenage girls, I can tell you that Brady Stefani must have some sort of supernatural helmet that helps him think and write in their language. But The Alienation of Courtney Hoffman is much more than a novel for teens. This fast-paced adventure kept my attention, blazing back-and-forth from reality to an alter-world so close by that it’s creepy. Here’s a page-turner that captures a lot about childhood struggles through an imaginative story filled with surprises.”

-Jim Schaefer, Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist and writer for the Detroit Free Press

“Stefani’s The Alienation of Courtney Hoffman is a thought-provoking and emotional journey through a young girl’s mind as she struggles to understand who she is, where she came from, and who she is supposed to be—all while deciphering between reality and the tricks our minds can sometimes play on us. Stefani beautifully demonstrates how difficult life can be for anyone who thinks or acts a little differently, and reminds us that, more often than not, the things that terrify us the most are the things trying to save us.”

-Jessica Stevens, author of Within Reach

About the Author

brady stefaniBrady G. Stefani has a bachelor’s degree in creative writing, and a graduate degree in law. During law school, he spent time as an involuntary commitment caseworker for the Massachusetts Department of Mental Health, where he interacted with patients suffering from severe thought disorders, including numerous patients presenting with subjectively real memories of being visited and abducted by alien beings (commonly referred to as alien abduction phenomenon). It was through his study of these patients, along with his own struggles with anxiety and cognition, that Stefani became aware of just how deceiving, mysterious, and powerfully resilient, the human mind can be.
In an effort to provide awareness of mental suffering, and spread hope to all those touched by it, Stefani is focused on writing YA novels that explore the experience of being different and the other-worldly places our boundary-less imaginations can take us. Alienation is his first novel. But with two works currently in progress, the journey has just begun.
Author Links:



a Rafflecopter giveaway
Blog Tour Organized by:

YA Bound Book Tours

YA Bound Tour Button

BOOK TOUR Review: “Autonomy” by Jude Houghton

BOOK TOUR Review: "Autonomy" by Jude Houghton

A review by Domoni.

In a not too distant future, the world has been ravaged. Facing extinction after a global collapse, a corporation swoops in to save the day. Now if you want to live, you work for the company. If you cannot perform your duties, you have nothing. They control all, they see all, they hear all. The Autonomy is a collective of business people who have saved the world and enslaved the planet. Creating a further divide between the rich and the poor, the elites live a life pampered and oblivious, preparing to continue the lifestyle. The other 90% of the world live in horrid conditions, those who can work often work double or triple shifts. Families live in one room hovels, if they are lucky. Those who aren’t as lucky may live in a one room hovel with 4 other families.  The corporations run everything, they even name the children. The air is dirty and the food is Skaatch, made up of jellyfish and insects. Life is hard and many people spend any free time forgetting about what is around them by entering the sims through their mandated iNet glasses.  Many depend on the Faith to get them through the day. They log in and rack up their a points, telling themselves today’s hardships will earn them rewards in the afterlife.  

Not everyone can accept this life forced onto them. Slaving for the Autonomy and ignoring through the Faith and other sims, cannot blind them from the unfairness and the horrors of the world. You cannot have dictatorship without rebellion, and this rebellion has arrived. The Dish will fight to free the world; it will bring war to The Autonomy.

The author has created a world that could be; a dystopian 1984, that I found myself easily able to accept.  The creation of the world is clear and fully saturated. It is easy to picture the characters and their surroundings. The characters are rich and developed and I found myself heavily immersed in their well being. Balmoral captured my attention easily from her birth, to her first adventures in iNet. She intuitively understands the iNet and can do things with it as a small child, that others didn’t know could be done. A child of sector 2, she was raised with nothing and went to work young. She is smart and has a desire to know what’s happening around her.

Tristram and Pasco, twin sons whose elite father was killed by the Dish, are fascinating characters we also watch from birth. The brothers, very different from each other as children, have grown into interesting characters. Tristram is working for his uncle, who is the head of Securicom and essentially The Autonomy. Pasco is a gambler and didn’t take the harder turn his brother did after losing their father.  It was easy to understand how they became who they were and feel for each brother. Their personalities and plights were well developed and fascinating.

I thoroughly enjoyed this story and think it would be enjoyed by anyone who likes dystopian sci-fi.  Due to some more adult content, I would recommend it for older readers.

My rating: 5/5 stars.

This page contains affiliate links. Read our full disclosure here.

Jude Houghton
Published by: Grimbold Books
Publication date: July 29th 2016
Genres: Dystopian, New Adult, Science Fiction

Balmoral Murraine works in a Battery, assembling devices she doesn’t understand for starvation pay. Pasco Eborgersen is the pampered son of an Elite, trying to navigate the temptations of the Pleasure Houses, the self-sacrifice of the Faith, and the high-octane excitement of Steel Ball. They are two strangers, who never should have met, and now they will rip apart the world.

What happens when ninety percent of the world lives on skaatch – a jellyfish and insect composite?

What happens when mankind spends more time in alternative life sims instead of in the “real” world?

What happens when economic interest is the sole determinant of global decision making?

What happens when a single secret is discovered that calls into question everything we have ever believed?

Welcome to the Autonomy. Welcome to your future.

Goodreads / Amazon / Barnes & Noble / iBooks / Kobo


shadow portrait of two women on a rock

Author Bio:

Jude developed a love of fantasy from a relatively early age after realising an innate talent for making stuff up could result in something other than detention. Working across the globe in fields as diverse as journalism, data entry, sales, management consultancy and babysitting, Jude has partially succeeded in putting an English and History degree from Oxford University to good use. A somnambulist, insomniac, lover of letters, Jude writes late into the night, most nights, tumbling down the rabbit hole to dream of other lives. Jude currently lives in Pennsylvania with an over-enthusiastic family and absurdly entitled dog.


a Rafflecopter giveaway


Review: “DC Comics: Bombshells Volume 1: Enlisted” by Marguerite Bennett and Marguerite Sauvage

DC Comics: Bombshells Volume 1: Enlisted by Marguerite Bennett and Marguerite Sauvage

A review by Courtney.

I’m not going to lie, I picked up this comic after I saw all the amazing posters coming out and then Hot Topic released a Bombshells line of clothing but before I jumped completely on the bandwagon, I decided to read the comic first. I try to be a well read fangirl, but that involves the long story of my nosedive into comics in the first place. Long story short, there is a lot of Bombshells merchandise out there, and I wanted to find out if I actually liked the Bombshells before I bought any of it.

Volume 1 of Bombshells covers several introduction stories because there are five main bombshells and then we also have to meet a couple other characters that I’m not entirely sure how to classify at the moment.  Bombshells takes place during World War 2, or definitely sometime in that era (the United States is engaged in war against the Nazis). It starts off with Batwoman, Kate Kane, who is a baseball playing vigilante until she gets recruited by Amanda Waller to be a Bombshell and help win the war. Wonder Woman and the Amazons get tired of their people getting hurt and killed by the bullets and bombs that keep falling on the island during air battles and decide to take matters in their own hands and destroy the planes overhead indiscriminately. Wonder Woman teams up with Mera to rescue a fallen soldier who is sentenced to death because of the crimes of his fellow soldiers. We also meet Super Girl and Star Girl who hail from Russia and are on the run after discovering that their government is lying to them and attempting to trick them into killing their own people who are outspoken against the government. This is barely the tip of the iceberg of the characters and stories that are introduced in this volume.

This volume is hard to digest in terms of the sheer amount of characters and backstory you have to keep track of. I was already familiar-ish with most of the characters so it wasn’t as bad for me because I already had a previous connection with most of the characters. If I hadn’t known anything about any of the characters, it would have been a tough read. Even trying to summarize all of the characters is a struggle because there are just so many. I did enjoy getting to read Zatana’s plotline because she is a character I have never read before and wanted to read and I was given enough to pull me in. At the moment, the characters aren’t interacting with each other very much, but this volume only covers the first six issues and there is a lot in there. I do appreciate where the story has the potential to go and I’m hopeful for the direction it will take. It reads like a novel that someone attempted to put into comic book form.

The art and the costumes are fantastic. I really appreciate the 40’s feel to it that everything has and because it takes the characters in a fresh direction. I get why this book has been so commercialized; the looks that each character has are just very throw back, retro in an oddly empowering way. I am looking forward to reading more of the story to see if the characters do get more depth and to see how they interact with each other in the future. I would recommend this comic to anyone who is curious about what the fuss is about, who has also read at least a couple of comics about any of the main Bombshells because I think a little background character knowledge is helpful in following the storyline.

My rating: 3.5/5 stars.

This page contains affiliate links. Read our full disclosure here.

BOOK TOUR Review: “Extraordinary October” by Diana Wagman


A review by Domoni.

October is a few days from her 18th birthday. While sitting in class, her foot starts to itch. Not a tiny itch, but the kind that takes over your whole body.  October has never been special or popular and the last thing she wants is to draw attention to her ordinary self in the middle of class. This itch starts a chain of events that will change October’s life. Now she has gone from the girl with no real friends to being the future queen of the fairies and trolls, races she didn’t even know existed. Her parents were the royal children but when her fairy father fell in love with her troll mother they were exiled. Now the rulers of their races are dead and October is the heir to both thrones. The closer she gets to 18, the more powers she has. Will it be enough to save her people, those she cares about, and herself from the evil Madame Gold who wants to be the queen October was born to be?

This story starts out as a realistic tale of a young girl who doesn’t see her worth. When two attractive boys start fighting for her attention, she has the same self doubt and confusion many teen girls deal with. Her awkwardness keeps a sort of distance between her and those around her, and her inability to trust means she pushes both boys away while wanting both to stay. As the story progresses and October sees how things around her are changing, and not in a good way, she realizes she has to help her friends and family and learn what she is capable of.

The author did a good job creating the world of this story. October lives in LA, but finds her way into the world of fairies and trolls. The characters were well developed too. Each person’s plight and personality was interesting and well thought out. Though I enjoyed the writing, there were many bumps in the story that made me almost stop reading. The first revelation of the fantasy element in the story was presented in a way that surprised me, but not in a way that intrigued me. It took me out of a story I had been enjoying and made me feel aloof. I love fantasy elements, so this was strange for me as a reader. It took quite awhile for me to return to feeling invested in October’s story.

The villain of this story was quite interesting to me,she was able to beat those around her by making them think they were not good enough. Her ability to control minds and create illusions was fascinating. I liked that the power of Madame Gold and the weakness of October was essentially self perception. There were also underlying lessons that racism should be fought and xenophobic characteristics are not attractive.

In the end, this book was a story about a girl who felt less than special in her ordinary life. She longed to be more, and when she became something extraordinary, she realized how much she wanted her regular life. She wanted to be with her family and live the life she had planned. She wanted to go to college and grow up, instead she had to take on the weight of two worlds and try and save them both.

My rating: 3/5 stars.

Extraordinary October by Diana Wagman

Extraordinary October
Diana Wagman
Published by: Ig Publishing
Publication date: October 11th 2016
Genres: Paranormal, Young Adult

October is an ordinary girl. From her plain looks to her average grades, there seems to be nothing special about her. Then, three days before her eighteenth birthday, she develops a strange itch that won’t go away, and her life is turned upside down. Suddenly, she can hear dogs talk, make crows fly, and two new and very handsome boys at school are vying for her affections. After she starts “transplanting” herself through solid rock, October learns that she is not ordinary at all, but the daughter of a troll princess and a fairy prince, and a pawn in a deadly war between the trolls and the fairies. Now October will have to use all of her growing powers to save her family, and stop a mysterious evil that threatens to destroy the fairy world.

In the fantastical vein of authors such as Julie Kagawa and Holly Black, Extraordinary October takes us on a magical journey from the streets of Los Angeles to the beautiful and mythical underground fairy kingdom.

Goodreads / Amazon / Barnes & Noble / Kobo


Diana Wagman

Author Bio:

I have always written and always wanted to be a writer, but didn’t think I could make a living at it. So I became a mime. (You can imagine what my father had to say about that.) I worked on the streets of NYC with two partners, stopping traffic in front of the Met and annoying tourists. When, to my great surprise, that didn’t work out, I returned to school in film–thinking screenwriters made a living. And when I had ten scripts and my agent had stopped returning my calls, I wrote a novel. I did it just because I wanted to love writing again and not think about selling or casting or marketability. That novel was Skin Deep, and it’s a testament to writing from your heart that the first person to read it, bought it. I’ve been trying to write from the heart ever since.

Website / Twitter


a Rafflecopter giveaway


This page contains affiliate links. Read our full disclosure here.

BOOK TOUR Review: “Nika: A Seychatka Novella” by D.H. Gibbs

A review by Domoni.

Nika has been kidnapped, grabbed off the streets by a man. She wakes in a lavish room fit for a princess. Though she was brought and held against her will, she stays when she finds out they can explain all the things about her that she needs to know. Nika has lived her life in hiding, constantly moving around and never making friends. The only relationship she ever had ended when her husband noticed Nika was different. She healed insanely fast and never looked older than 21. He turned her in to be experimented on, so she never trusted again until she met Demyan, the leader of her people. He tells Nika about her family that she never knew. When war between the Immortals and the Totem clan of shifters broke out, the twins were separated from their family. Sent into hiding at the age of 5, Nika has no real memories of her parents or siblings, or even her twin.  But as she quickly learns, Nika is an immortal and she and her twin are the last living heirs to the rulers of their people. Born from parents who united the Immortal and Totem clans, Nika and her twin can choose which race to be. As their 121st birthday approaches, Nika is told of how her brother has been raised by the Totems to hate the Immortals and blames them for their families deaths. Now Nika must choose her path and take up arms against the only family she has.

This is a short read that is the beginning of a series. The writing is rather perfunctory in my opinion. Though the story takes place over many months, it lacks much development or activity.  Nika goes from being angry at being captured, to acceptance at light speed. She immediately accepts her new life and role and questions little. The only portion of the story where she seems to be upset in a lasting manner is when, after a passionate kiss with Demyan, she is ignored for 6 months. Her reaction to the man she is so strongly drawn to, ignoring her, then kissing her again, then explaining why it’s so wrong, was just basic. There was no inner dialogue to explain her feelings, no time paid into why Nika just floated along with everything. What should have been a strong character, had no depth.

The story ends quite abruptly with a cliffhanger of course, as this is just the start of a series. Though I am not as enthusiastic about this story, it did contain enough to interest me in where it could go so that I was disappointed in the sudden ending and would consider continuing on with the series.

My rating: 3/5 stars.

Nika by D.H. Gibbs
Nika: A Seychatka Novella by D.H. Gibbs
Genre: YA Fantasy
Pages: 96
Release Date: March 1st 2016
Summary from Goodreads:
Taken off the streets Nika is thrown into an unknown world where she’s held captive. As an orphan, she has been on the run and must find her way out before they discover her secret. But these people held the knowledge of her family and who she is. Will she be able to find out before her secret is revealed? After hundreds
of years, Demyan has finally found the rightful ruler of his race. Unfortunately, she doesn’t know who she is and is doing everything in her power to escape him. Time is running out and Demyan has to convince Nika to take her rightful place otherwise the battle will be lost and his race extinguished.

D.H. GibbsAbout the Author

With an active imagination and a love of art, D.H. Gibbs has chosen to combine her talents by writing and illustrating books. She writes for both the children and young adult genre, where both of her debut books has been published and is available on Amazon. Her new children’s book will be coming out in 2016. D.H. Gibbs hails from the Caribbean where in her free time she reads, paint and travel when she can.


a Rafflecopter giveaway

YA Bound Tour Button